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in the name of religion- not to pick on islam by any means- but in the name of most all religions down through history, we've seen a tendency to act in a way that can somehow justify spiritually or religiously violent acts. and that's a scary point because when you think about religion, in its most beautiful form- and i hearken back to our look at the experiential dimension and mysticism when we hear these wonderful words like unity and oneness and love and interconnection- that seems to be the grounding of the ethical precepts in the various religions- love your neighbor, be kind, don't harm other people. but for me- and i wrestle with this stuff; you know, i'm not just the talking head up here, i struggle when i see violence done in the name of religion- and i began to think it's- you know, can you really teach ethical precepts? i mean, isn't it ultimately experiential? i mean, as long as you think you or your group is the center of the world and everything else revolves around you, then it's possible for you to do things that don't create the good, the beautiful, the enduring. but you know,
culture in any religion. what you're saying, susanna, really strikes me with the law profession, is that if you're- and we're back to the experiential dimension- if you conceive of yourself as the spoke in the wheel, you're the hub, the world revolves around you and everybody else is going to ultimately be after you, then it's very difficult to not take the newspapers, to not want to find a way to get ahead, to jump ahead. but you know, that's the way it is in society. warren, go ahead; you've had your hand waving. >> i always hear that this is a very litigious society that we live in, but my experience has led me to believe that there's not enough litigation. i have known many people over the years who had cases who were really abused by doctors- mostly doctors- and would not sue them. but i mean, it was a clear case of neglect or malpractice. and i think some people i think cannot sue because, you know, the law is against them or something. but i know two people that had dead-bang malpractice committed on them and they wouldn't sue- real problems. >> let me show you one other-
about the old constitutional world and a new constitutional world with religion? >>guest: for most of our nation's history it is the state's that controlled access to rights of religious organizations and so on and tear of the decades that began to shift as the supreme court applies the national constitutional establishment and free exercise clauses of the first amendment against the state to have a centralizing debate against religion. >>host: of the state's have controls we have freedom of religion. >>guest: yes but the first amendment begins congress shall enact no laws and directed only to the national government. >>host: were there restrictions? >> yes. several states had religious establishments than most limited the amount of property they could own, as some tax religious property others would not let have group practices sandy eventually various states in the southwest banning polygamy for example,. >>host: with massachusetts or pennsylvania as a case study of states regulating religion. >> pennsylvania had been active blasphemy law that we would now think of as unconstitut
great class here on islam- we're going to be asking another world religion to help us understand the doctrinal dimension. but we're having so much fun and we've had such an interesting set of classes that i'd just like throw it out- whatever "it" is- once again to this great audience, and any observations you've had since we last met that bring up some of our key class themes- we're always getting some interesting comments here. yeah, virginia? >> i wasn't going to say anything this week. however- >> why not? >> i've found that- i opened new yorker, and here are political cartoons on our meditation- one thing, it says, "our journey." you know, he says, "have we arrived yet?"- these little children sitting there in meditative poses. and when we were talking about the dome of the rock, there's a spread in the magazine about that. everything seems so current now. >> you begin to see these things once you- it reminds me of my geology class. you know, i took geology to get through my general ed, and just taking that course, it helps me see more in the natural environment, and hopefull
and religion in general, as is our way in this class, but we think about identity and relationship. well, what if we talked about identity and self-esteem and relationship as empowerment? that's what i think we're seeing when we're talking about the african-american muslim movement. in other words, identity is self-esteem- a person must feel good about themselves- and relationship is about empowerment. and i'm- you know, this is not the gospel truth here, as always- i'm working with some ideas that we're familiar with, so we can try to make sense of this powerful doctrinal statement. so when we look at the nation of islam, as we have here on the graphic, we can see it as a reinterpreretation of traditionl islamic or muslim doctrine, in order to meet ethical challenges in a society that is perceived to be racist by african-americans. see where i'm headed with this? that we take traditional muslim doctrines and we reinterpret it in order to raise up self-esteem- that is, identity- and raise up relationship, which is empowerment, and this may be the key behind it. well, of course, i'll ask our ex
clinton decided the international freedom's religion not identified some good state department reporting, but we feel it's a great wave of persecution and not too many people are paying attention. >> private sector and all of that inhabits phenomenal, which is growing in the last 10 to 15 years to reinforce one of the points nina made by people in north america, usually don't know about this. if there's a particularly horrendous and today, say the bombing of the cathedral in that matter bombing of churches in egypt, didn't make it on cnn. but then it dies away again. the actual phenomenon is continuing. 10, 12 people do. so there's very the wellness of what is happening and in some cases the communications, in many cases, communities which are 2000 years old. >> pollen i wrote a book together in 1996, 97 it came out called the blood cries out and covered the same issue. it became more and more out of date as the problems increased in the world. i set aside the christian persecution when i went to jerusalem in 2006. it crossed my path over and over again because people came from cherokee,
disabled as his ministry. >>> major funding for "religion & ethics weekly" is provided by the lily endowment, an indianapolis based family planning foundation dedicated to its founders' interest in religion, community development and education. additional funding also provided by mutual of america, designing customized individual and group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. and the corporation for public broadcasting. >>> welcome, i'm kim lawton sitting in for bob abernethy, thank you for joining us. with congress back from spring recess, work has resumed on several key issues and faith-based groups have been deeply involved. as the senate took up expanding background checks for gun sales, interfaith religious leaders including clergy from newtown, connecticut, held a 24-hour prayer vigil in support of new gun control measures. they set up more than 3,000 grave markers to honor the people shot to death in this country since the sandy hook school massacre on december 14th. the leaders prayed for an end to gun violence. religious activists made more than 1
it clear while we don't have jurisdiction over religion in the same way we don't over sexual orientation, what we're seeing in all of these -- and all of these are case by case, you can't just broad sweep the laws -- when students are bullied and harassed in this world because of religion, in most instances a lot of that is not about race or religion, it's because. perception that students that share certain religious traits also share certain ethnicities and that is discrimination and that falls under title 6. it is not just about enforcing the laws that make it clear how the laws apply. it is, though, as we said, you can't get at this through enforcement alone. this is a culture that tolerates this and in too many ways promotes it. as tom mentioned we have an unprecedented partnership not just between our agencies but agencies across the federal government that the president has convened to bring our best resources and minds to bear to do something about it. there is now a web site, stopbullying.gov where a tool kit is being developed and these kinds of best practices are being promo
to tijuana and released. no lawyer in that process. every religion that i'm familiar with teaches that things like that are not the right way to go and we do have public officials who are happy to mention their own religion and i get a kick out of it and check their voting record because on this issue and on your issue, they are part of the problem. who are they? they are your friends. they are the people you like. they like environmental things, other things. these things i tried to talk to them and so have others much more powerful than i am. he was in mexico for 3 months. he had a mental breakdown. he thought he was dead. to check if he was dead he stepped out in front of a trick and the truck missed him. and his mother went day in and day out to check the bodies in tijuana and finally he wondered back and finally the lawyers at a c l u, made a case t . the government was unrepent ant. the best way to do is go to the place and look at the people and be a voice coming out as best you can and say this is what i saw and on the 5th floor, some of them well-dressed people i mentioned in my sta
parents like that. very modern. very open-minded. unlike for some, there's no question of religion, of color of skin, or anything like that. people can be all beautiful. it depends on who they are, but it is not a question of color. for me, both of us were beautiful. and i loved color. color of the skin. tattoo on the skin, which is a kind of color. some blue colors that you add. and i wanted to show that. when i started, i remember that there were some beautiful girls. they're beautiful. but i felt like, ok, but there is also beauty. i have a girlfriend which was modeling for me that i met very early when i started that was from a french colony. she was beautiful and black and very inspiring, very nice. i say, yes, why not. for me, a difference was beautiful. they looked to me, and i wanted to show it. another kind of different was the fact that when i saw farida, i said, my god, she is incredible. i was very impressed by her beauty. very frightened even by her beauty. she was kind of a very arrogant imperial. and african and beauty with a special expression. not arrogant. but bea
, everyone. announcer: today on "katie." escaping their religion. katie: at 14 you would get married and warren jacks actually officiated at your wedding. you escaped. how were you able to leave? announcer: a glimpse behind the walls of one of the most secretive and no tor rows sects in the country. a woman trapped by a belief system. >> i feel i was brainwashed. katie: who are these people and why are they so full of hate? announcer: and another's fight to break free. >> i wanted out. katie: how many people are like you? announcer: uncover like when your entire life is controlled by your faith. >> she said if you try to go to college, we're going to have you locked up. [applause] katie: hi everyone. today we have a very important show. imagine being raised in a family whose religious practices are so restrictive they tell you what to do, how to think, what to wear and even who to marry. today we're talking to four women who courageously left the fold and found their voice. they say they felt trapped and in some cases needed to literally escape from these extreme religions. we begin
. a gathering of men and women of every race and every religion, every shape and every size, a multitude represented by all those flags that flew over the finish line. so whether folks come here to boston for just a day or they stay here for years, they leave with a piece of this town tucked firmly into their hearts. so boston's your hometown, but we claim it a little bit too. [applause] i know this -- i know this because there's a piece of boston in me. you welcomed me as a young law student across the river. welcomed michelle too. [applause] you welcomed me during a convention when i was still a state senator and very few people could pronounce my name right. [laughter] like you, michelle and i have walked these streets. like you, we know these neighborhoods. and like you in this moment of grief, we join you in saying, boston, you're my home. for millions of us, what happened on monday is personal. it's personal. today our prayers are with the campbell family of medford, they're here today. tear daughter, kr -- their daughter, krystle was always smiling. those who knew her that with he
or religion a lot of people who are willing to sit down. >> many are -- they are muslim women who are sleeping through their own oppression. i think they're trying to wake them up as much as they wake up the men and the society. >> really, you think so? >> i think they need. to. >> there's an awful lot of denial. >> exactly. >> let's say -- let us be fair to say that wealthy islamic women have always had all the freedoms pretty much that western women have. when they're wealthy and educated and have connections. but poor women are treated like sex slaves essential legal. i was listening to the radio, african islamic guy was talking about a book he had just written because in his family he was raised -- his father peat his mother heas allowedoeat his sisters. then one of them got shipped off to iran or an arranged marriage. her husband started beating her, she wanted a divorce, which of course shames the family. he stood up forker this -- stood up for her, he realized this is wrong and we have to change this culture. how often is that the going to happen? >> it doesn't happen very often. be it
launched an interfaith speakers bureau where we take out representatives of the 5 major religions and do the same thing and we model in front of high school and middle school students how the faiths can sit down like we are sitting here today and have conversations about our commonalities but about our differences as well. many of the comments we get from students is, wow, you guys can sit up there and talk because most of the pictures our students see are the ones that have been playing across our screens the last 2 or 3 days. we hope by challenging that we can prevent bullying and harassment we've been seeing here today. >> thank you, amina stacy is manager of communications for the los angeles giants. >> if you think about what our mission is, you probably think our mission is to win the world series every year, which hopefully this year we're on the right track, but actually our mission statement, we just went through an exercise but our mission statement has always been to enrich the community through innovation. and it's very, i am very proud of the fact that the giants have been
century, is the power that comes with running things-- governments, armies, religions-- all that it used to be? in "the end of power," moises naim of the carnegie endowment for international peace argues that power as we've understood it for a long time is both harder to use and to keep. he joins me now. governments are bigger than they've ever been, armies more powerful and about to project power more than they've ever been. banks also big enough to take down whole continents much less countries. how could power be harder to use? >> in each of those examples you have situations where -- that shows that size no longer matters as much. think about the taliban and the army they are facing the coalition army of some of the most modern sophisticated military ever assembled. well, they're not winning but they're denying victory to this very large coalition. think about the large companies that you mentioned, especially the financial sector. of course they now concentrate a lot of asset bus many of them are on their attack. many of them have been -- some of the c.e.o.s have been fired. all of
religion, but particularly islam, there's not always a clear understanding to what the first amendment guarantees, which is the right to teach about a religion but not proselytize about it. i think there's fear of associating with anyone associated with islam. there are events outside our control that creates more interest and unfortunately also makes people more afraid. one of the programs we are about to launch is putting all our content online so a teacher in north dakota where there are no muslim, potentially, no expert can come to her classroom, they can go to our web site and download the content and teach the things we are teaching. >> i think partnerships are the best way to overcome the limitations because we all have limitations. and sometimes it's just visibility. we actually have on our web site 50 short films and one of them is a muslim student from a school in fremont going to a school in arinda talking about what it's like going to school as a muslim in the united states and they are asking questions and you see we are all kids in school and we have more similaritie
to you, why would you attack american ships? and it was explained in our religion, we believe that if you which you infidels, americansr then we go to paradise. and jefferson thought that was o strange. he read it and could not believe here was religion that anybody believed was teaching that you would go to paradise by killing innocent people. that just seemed so strange. and i'm extremely grateful that most muslims don't believe that. they don't believe they should get themselves a ticket to paradise by killing innocent people. they believe in reason and talking and trying to work things out. hey don't want to be ruled and taken by radical islamists either. i have had people approach me airport, but people have come up and indicate, aren't you in congress? yes. 'm from egypt. i was getting ice cream and one said, aren't you in congress? he said you are helping the wrong people. he had family still in egypt and he said you are helping the radicals. you are helping the muslim brotherhood. we don't want them running it in egypt. we want freedom and your government helps the wrong people.
as they say. what religion forgets and politics hasn't learned about serving the common good. jim wallis, great to see you. >> great to be back as always. >> bill: congratulations for the new book. >> thank you. >> bill: i want to hear about this. and your themes here. i want to ask you first about an event you are part of today. i thought, in a very dramatic and meaningful gesture the president brought when he went up to hartford, connecticut on monday, he brought back with him the families of the victims of those 20 little angels at sandy hook elementary school and they came to washington with the president to lobby congress on gun safety and are you carrying that forward today with an event on the washington mall. tell us about it. >> well, most americans probably haven't done the math but 3300 people have died of gun violence since newtown. >> bill: whoa! >> 3300. >> bill: that was december 14. so we're talking -- january february march. four months. >> today clergy from newtown and around the country are planting 3300 crosses and stars of david on the mall to remember those who have
of a single religion hinduism, islam judaism that has recognized anything but between a man and a would. >> john: shouldn't christians be the one leading the fight? >> christians have an obligation to -- particularly catholics to follow natural law. that means, for example, that everyone knows in their right mind that only -- the whole purpose of marriage is to have a family. it is not about making people happy. it is not about love. if that's the case -- >> john: to have a family, that would preclude sterile people from getting married. >> no, not really because anatomically they're equipped. the thing is every child needs a father and a mother. is not just two people. social and psychological attributes that come from the father and the mother so i think that's a very important distinction. >> john: yet we've seen gay couples raise healthy and well-adjusted children. >> we don't know that. >> john: i have friends raised by lesbian parents. >> i'm not saying you wouldn't find some who are. what i'm saying is the data is so recent and number two, most of the studies have shown -- we've
of the communities anything these religion groups and homophobics and i am talking over and over lgbt people, so asking everybody to putting all of this together and stop these attacks. the other thing -- people are attacking seniors who are living in sro hotels, people homeless and living on the streets, people living in the shelters, you know, and enough is enough, so i think today we had the opportunity and i had the opportunity to [inaudible] and organizing together to stop these abuse to all people who is lgbt. thank you so much and i would like to work together and doing these things. >> amen. thank you. thank you. next speaker. >> i am james [inaudible]. i'm with senior disability action. that's -- i want to be very brief. it's it's about housing. housing is a critical issue. that's what we're faced with with people getsing evicted. there is a mass exodus of low income working class people in san francisco. it's tragic. we see it everyday. it's accessibility and affordability and if they're not accessibility as they age and develop disabilities they can't use them. it is true so
to the minute with an emergency. >> we had katrina and sandy. after these things do people get religion, go out, get prepared and all those things and get the kits and all that stuff? >> immediately after a large event you see a peak in interest. more people are going to websites to get information on how to prepare, but prepareness is a lifelong proposition, not a one day venture. >> all right. i don't get nervous. hurricane season starts june 1st. i don't get any about hurricanes in california. >> right. we can't have hurricanes. >> and we probably are not going to have a tornado? >> we have had them, occasionally, we had them in santa clara county several times in the last 20 years, but they are not like the kinds in the midwest that pick houses up. >> right. well, what about the earthquakes? are we ready for them? what part of our infrastructure -- we have bridge, utility, the water system, tell la communications. what -- telecommunications. what part of that keeps you up at night. >> >> it is hard to ann arbor. we have a natural disaster protection plan that has been in place for 2
carried or religion but we also know that there are absolutely objective risk forks that we can pass on and that is the hope and action of wrap around we work to reduce those risk factors associated with violent injury and community partners and by doing so we give young people the opportunity to live if become heros and by reducing the injury resid diskism these case manager that is i have to have on stage with me because they are so much everything to me ... (applause) they work they work everyday to make my night job observe sleet and i would love to see that day. i want to first thank these case managers and haive judiciary and ruben and michael you are the heros full of home, determination and inspiration i'm so proud of what you have done and i thank you for absolutely being my brothers in this cause. i couldn't say enough (applause) . >> to our compliant rep.s our cline in the back of the room, joe drakely please stand up and let us give you a hand. thank you for trusting us in your journey to a rich life and now i see you grow and teach other young people and it's just i
. we will show you where >> coming up at 3:00, escaping a religion. you will meet women would left their religious groups. on abc7 news at 4 well take you to sacramento to show you a group opposed to building a new marina in san francisco are opposed to the new building and the parents of a saratoga high school student who attempted suicide after an alleged sexual assault. >> gorilla and a goods have a stare down and the goos is closer and the gorilla runs away in fear, and this was captured by the zookeepers in kansas. they booted the originalmatic m] [dramatic music] ♪ [cheers and applause] ♪ >> hello, everybody, and welcome to millionaire. today's first contestant turned his house into a millionaire command center with maps, pushpins, spreadsheets, and all sort of data, plotting his 14-question assault on the million dollars. from new milford, connecticut, please welcome nathan mockler. [cheers and applause] nathan, did you really-- did you really do all of that? >> yeah, meredith. so, you know, i-- i have a bit of a super analytical mind, so i thought the most effective way
christianity so much? >> well, they derive their ledg legitimacy from their religion of islam. and they see christians, and becoming a christian, as a threat to their law. the grand ayatollah, of course, started iran, and ayatollah still rules, there is clerical rule. they see this as a very deep threat. and there is quite a bit of sympathy there for christianity among the people. >> wendy: miraculously, toes tw those two iranian women that we saw at the beginning of the show, were freed after a year. saeed abedini still in jail. what can be done to help free these christians that are in prison? >> the women from iran's story was so up lifting and inspiring on so many levels, and particularly it taught us, and confirmed for us, we can do something. we can help. we can help with our prayers. we can help by writing, and becoming more informed about these cases, and by writing to our members of congress, and to the prisoners themselves around the world. we have established a new website to make this i's sear. it is called persecutio persecutionreport.org. >> wendy: be sure to go there. and in
why? why do people do this, whether for religion or politics, whatever the case may be, it's not worth it. >> reporter: according to one report, explosives were packed into six-liter pressure cookers, placed in duffel backs and left on the ground. investigators say -- bags and left on the ground. investigators say no one is in custody. but they are working quickly. >> this will be a worldwide investigation. we will go to the ends of the earth to identify the subject or subjects responsible for this despicable crime. >> reporter: overnight authorities searched this apartment in the city of revere outside boston but talk about what they -- but would not talk about what they found. the fbi is urging everyone to turn over videos and pictures that may offer clues to who set off the bombs. the bombs killed three people, including martin, this 8-year- old. doctors said they removed pellets and nails from many patients. >> a variety of sharp objebllths we found in the bod -- objects we found in the bodies. probably this bomb had multiple metallic fragments in there. >> reporter: doctors said a
the importance of standing up for their beliefs to protect lives regardless of nationality or religion. nhk world, israel. >>> it's time for the weather forecast with rachel ferguson. rachel? >> hi there. we're expecting snow in japan, up to 20 centimeters is possible as a small low is moving across that part of the country. it will get a little cooler across much of japan into the weekend. by next week we'll see those temperatures recovering nicely. an on going throw of moisture across the south of china is still producing something around 25 to 50 millimeters of rain daily. in some areas, it's about 100 meters. so this ongoing rain is contributing to the threat of land and mudslides. it's generally pretty clear and cold up here. i'll think you these temperatures, beijing falling to 9 degrees. you saw 20 just a few days ago, temperatures will be rebounded by the end of the week. tokyo will be cooling off before getting up to average temperatures next week. now to the americas. let's talk about the severe spring storm slamming the west. a mix of freezing rain that can be very dangerous, and then
brought a foreign religion here which is not good." his only way to survive was to live in exile "so we chased him out and he went to another village." follow this story of faith and forgiveness on "the 700 club"3 3 pile youurtaxes and then smokey booes issjusttone of ies. this morning with more. - ay - what tax day treat is smokey &pelse an we et at mokey bones?- dd we maae a ,3reservation? reserration? -3 baltimore dot coo on to fox slash morning. 3 coming up... jenna bush hhger... welccmessa baby girl!!he nicknaae shees given her... that combines two family nmes.yooure watching &pfoxx44 good day baltimmre. ((break 7)) p justtn bieber issin again.candaae is here with more oo that... plus oday's controvvesy after a visii to amsterdam.rank hoose ii facebook page, ieeerrleft "truly innpirrng to be able to - come heee. anneewaa a great girl. hopefuuly she would have the term forrfans whh aar ht - obsessed wiih &pthh sinner.critics on he ann biebbr "way too full of completely missed the llssons of anne frankk'sstooy..- a mmvie star is in thhe headlines ttis morning.. for a pe
." >> is it fair game for you to question someone's mental health for their religion in a strategy session like that? cenk: you remember last week a controversy with mitch mcconnell and ashley judd, ashley judd decided not to run against him. turns out there was a recording of mcconnell and his staff digging up dirt on ashley judd. >> mother jones magazine, publishing a tape recording of the private session revealing possible campaign plans to attack judd's admissions of a personal struggle with depression. >> is it fair game for you to question someone's mental health or their religion in a strategy session? >> apparently they were bugging our headquarters, this is what you get. cenk: that's interesting. asking the question three different times he never answered the question whether it was appropriate to talk about ashley judd's mental well being in a strategy session. turns out that progress kentucky a liberal super pac according to jacob conway, did listen in from outside the doorway, and record it. now, meanwhile, the citizens for responsibility and ethics in washington are saying if mccon
of american exceptionalism, which are along the line of that list, freedom of speech, religion, the press, freedom of assembly and keep and bear arms, property rights and through our judicial branch, there is no double jeopardy. you are tried by a jury of your peers and face your accuser. the powers that are not enumerated in the constitution deinvolve to the states or people respectfully. all of these are components of american exceptionalism and another component is free capitalism and the rule of law. it says in our constitution, the constitution itself is the supreme law of the land. and we must abide by the consfution, the language in it. and the language in the constitution isn't something that can be redefined away from us, but instead, mr. speaker, it is a written contract, it's a contract from the generations that ratified the constitution and the subsequent amendments to the succeeding generations. our charge is to preserve, defend and protect the constitution of the united states and if we find that the wisdom of our predecessors didn't foresee circumstances in the current era
countries are usually organized. we're not organized around a common language. or religion or even culture. we're organized around a handful of civic ideals. and we have defined those ideals over time and through struggle. as equality, opportunity, freedom and fair play. an attack on our civic ritual like the marathon, especially on patriots day is an attack on those values. and just as we cannot permit darkness and hate to triumph over our spiritual faith, so we must not permit darkness and hate to triumph over our civic faith. that cannot happen. and it will not. so we will recover and repair. we will grieve our losses and heal. we will rise and we will endure. we will have accountability without vengeance. vigilance without fear. and we will remember, i hope and pray, long after the buzz of boylston street is back and the media has turned its attention elsewhere, that the grace this tragedy exposed, is the best of who we are. fellow citizens, i am honored -- i am honored and humbled to welcome our friend, our leader, our commander-in-chief, the president of the united states. >> the gra
our share of it. but the important thing to remember -- and this is true throughout the religions -- the great religions, not just christianity -- the thing to remember is that god gives us life, and with off of its inadequacies and traumas and injustice but also with all of its hope and triumph and with all of its life. >> neil: we all pray for miracles, and we see miracles in life. a lot of people attach michigan religious to it or something else, and that little eight-year-old boy was in need of a miracle and he didn't find one. >> that's right. >> neil: why? >> good question to ask god. it's not a question that i have an answer to. and any human being that would claim to have an answer to that question is misguided. the only person who has that answer is god, and so we -- whatever our faith is, we turn to him in a moment like this and ask him in our anger and tears and sadness, why? why now? where are you? what we know, we may not like the answer but we hill come to us in our hearts with an answer. >> neil: we pray. we hope, father, thank you very much. we'll have more after t
are usually organized. we're not organized around a common language or religion or even culture. we're organized around a handful of civic ideals. and we have defined those ideals over time and through struggle as equality, opportunity, freedom and fair play. an attack on our civic ritual like the marathon especially on patriots day is an attack on those values. and just as we cannot permit darkness and hate to triumph over our spiritual face, so we must not permit darkness and hate to triumph over our civic face. that cannot happen. and it will not. [ applause ] so we will recover and repair. we will grieve our losses and heal. we will rise. and we will endure. we will have accountability without vengeance, vigilance without fear. and we will remember, i hope and pray long after the buzz boylston street is back that the grace this tragedy exposed is the best of who we are. fellow citizens, i am honored -- [ applause ] i am honored and humbled to welcome our friend, our leader, our commander in chief, the president of the united states. [ applause ] >> hello, boston. scripture tells
in the gay community, because he was really distraught about his religion after a friend same out to him and said she was shunned by their religion. he is what would be called a homo-fascist. >> remember when the jews had to wear a yellow star of david on their sleeve. that's what they are going to make us do. these homo-fascists are going to force us to wear on our sleeve some kind of identifier, so people can -- >> stephanie: hitler! [overlapping speakers] >> stephanie: yes, hitler killed the gays first. you have to get up early in the morning to beat jim to a hitler reference. tony perkins. [♪ "psycho" scary music ♪] >> no mother, no! >> my name is alfred hitchcock, and i'm so tired of that joke i could stab you to death in the shower. >> stephanie: no, not that guy. he is urging political activists to hold their donations to the rnc until they grow a backbone. yes, tony i support you in this. don't let them push you around like that. you have all your life to live all your love to give. perkins said don't send them a dime. yes! right? >> right. >> stephanie: thin
are clinging to their guns and religion are going to remember this. this is a big mistake toomey made with a tough election to begin with. to be selling out the gun people -- >> can i just say for the record i'm in favor of guns. and i'm in favor of religion. so i'm there. i've never lived in pennsylvania. i just think we need a background check. let me move on because this is jared's favorite subject. we have this budget called the obama budget. and i'm a simple-minded guy. here's the way i look at the budget. this budget says no to the budget-cutting sequester and this budget says yes to a trillion-dollar tax hike. more spending, more taxing, anti-growth, this is where the republican party should say no compromise, we are out of here, we are not buying it. >> well, look, the sequester is just a terrible idea because of the across-the-board cuts. what the budget actually does is it generates the same savings you get from sequester, remember, there's $1.8 trillion in reduction over ten years in this budget. >> i love the sequester. >> it generates the same savings as the she sequester
response will depend very much on who that suspect is, their nationality, ethnicity, and religion. once again, depending who it is, there will be a tidal wave of political pressure to push them out of the normal categories and structures of criminal law and into the categories and structures to deal with terrorism that our political and judicial system has constructed in the wake of 9/11. the fight will be whether to treat him or her as a criminal in a federal court or as a terrorist in a military tribunal. to treat the bomb x of the boston marathon as a crime or as an act of war. almost 12 years after september 1 19, we are still operating within the generally ad hoc legal regime that the push administration created centered on making a crucial distinction between a criminal act and act of terrorism. so, the question we have to ask now, is that the right way to think about what just happened? does the distinction between crime and terrorism clarify things and make us safer, or does it obscure what we should actually be keeping our eyes on? joining me, former fbi agent, security consult
. no religion would ever be forced to marry people of the same sex. they can do what they want. but marriage is a civil right. granted, by the government and government benefits accrue to it and all americans have to have that. >> right. >> it's wrong to keep bringing religion into this. >> i want you to put on your pundit hat. will there be any republican presidential candidates who support same sex marriage and will there be any democratic presidential candidates who oppose it? >> in 2016? >> yes. >> i would say yeah. we've had large enough fields. i don't think the dnominee will support same sex marriage. will probably support civil unions. you could have one person on the early debate stage who does trying really to do what the rnc is saying needs to be done which is to attract younger voters. >> and democrats? >> and democrats. you could possibly also see but not really. i mean, at this point there's three left in the senate or four left in the senate. >> yeah. an endangered species. thank you so much. does the thought of giant mating bugs falling from the sky excite you or terrify you?
with a person of another race or religion. and then i had another trial after this was done in another jurisdiction that shall go unnamed, and i would say there were maybe 5 percent of the jurors, potential jurors, who had had meaningful contact with a person of a different race or ethnicity and that's really what this is about. one of my least favorite words is the word tolerance because, you know, i tolerate brussel sprouts but if you simply tolerate the diversity that is america, you are going to, you are aspiring for mediocrity. when we have, and this gets back to your question, when we have leaders that embrace diversity and that build a culture that says, you know what, if you want to compete in the global economy tomorrow, pal, you've got to embrace diversity. why does coca-cola write a brief to the united states supreme court and general motors and microsoft on issues of diversity and higher education? because they know if they want to get ahead, they've got to embrace that diversity. if they want to continue to be a fortunes 50 company, there's got to embrace diversity. si
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